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College flewe 

Vol. 10. No. 22 


Price 5 Cents 

Student Government Elections. 

The first two ballots for election of officers 
will come on Thursday, April 6, and Friday, 
April 7. The formal ballot for President and 
Secretary will be cast on Tuesday, April II, 
and the formal ballot for Vice-president and 
Treasurer, on Thursday, April 13. 

Signed. Constance Eustis, 

President W. S. G. A. 

Exhibition of Shakespeare's 

On March eleventh, at quarter-past four, 
in College Hall Chapel, Mr. George A. 
Plimpton, the donor of one of Wellesley's 
greatest treasures, the Frances Pearsons 
Plimpton memorial library, exhibited and ex- 
plained his wonderful collection of fifteenth 
and sixteenth-century school-books. These 
books are of the kind which may have been 
used by Shakespeare in his grammar school- 

Mr. Plimpton exhibited first his copy of 
the "Margarita Philosophica," published in 
1504. This was the great text -book of that 
period. It contains, among other things, a 
picture representing the various stages of 
mediaeval education from the horn-book, 
through the trivium and quadrivium to moral 
and practical philosophy and theology. 
'Reprints from this picture were thoughtfully 
provided for distribution to the audience by 
Mr. Plimpton. 

There were three books,, dealing with the 
education of the young, in use at this time: 
Roger Ascham's "The Schoolmaster," 
Thomas Elyot's "Book of the Governour," 
and Brinsley's "The Grammar School." 
Mr. Plimpton exhibited his copies of these 
books, and read inter asting passages from 
them, illustrating the methods pursued in 
educating the children of Shakespeare's time. 

Shakespeare learned his alphabet from a 
"horn-book." This was generally a thin 
strip of oak, about three inches long by two 
and one-half inches wide, with a little han- 
dle. On one side of it was a piece of paper on 
which were printed the Lord's Prayer and the 
alphabet; this was covered by a semi- 
transparent piece of horn fastened down by 
thin strips of iron and tacks. These "horn- 
books" are now exceedingly rare, though Mr. 
Plimpton possesses eleven of them. The 
successor to the "horn-book" was a piece of 
cardboard containing the same things found 
on the "horn-book." Mr. Plimpton dis- 
played one of these and also an example of 
the "battledore," a folded card which suc- 
ceeded it. He then showed the audience a 
little manuscript, probably dating from the 
twelfth century, an example of the little 
books written to aid children, who had 
learned the alphabet, to take part in the 
church service. A copy of Henry VIII's 
English Primer, printed in 1546, was next 
exhibited. It contains a preface by the king 
himself, the Lord's Prayer, the Ten Com- 
mandments, Graces, Matins, Lauds, the 
Litany and other prayers and psalms. Mr. 
Plimpton also had with him a copy "I Hart' 
"Orthography," printed in 1569, which 
extols the value of the English language; a 
copy of Thomas Wilson's "Art of Rhetoric," 
printed in 1553; a copy of the "Aii oi 
Logic," by the same authorjprinted in i.S^?; 

and copies of the only two dictionaries then 
in existence, Huloet's 1572, and Whithal's 

In learning to write, Shakespeare probably 
made use of a writing-book like one in Mr. 
Plimpton's possession, which was printed in 
1570. It contains examples of various styles 
of writing, among them the secretary's hand, 
which bears a close resemblance to Shake- 
speare's signature. Those who wrote letters 
in those days probably used a "form-book;" 
and Mr. Plimpton read two very amusing 
examples of love letters found in his copy of 
a "form-book," printed in 1567. 

Shakespeare probably studied arithmetic 
in Record's "Ground of Arts," which was the 
first arithmetic published in England 1542, 
and geometry in Billingsby's "Euclid," 
1570. Copies of both these works were 
shown. Lilly's famous Latin grammar, no 
doubt, gave the poet his first knowledge of 
that language. Mr. Plimpton exhibited a 
copy printed 1512. He also showed a copy 
of Culman's first Latin reading-book, "Sen- 
tential Pueriles," printed in 1658; a copy of 
another Latin reading-book, "Colloquia 
Scholastica," the Latin dialogues of Car- 
dernis, printed in 1720; a copy of "Cato's 
Maxims," edited by Erasmus, (1553); and a 
copy of "^sop's Fables," in Greek and 
Latin, printed in 1551. If Shakespeare 
studied Greek, he probably used Melanc- 
thon's Greek Grammar. Mr. Plimpton is 
the fortunate owner of Melancthon's own 
copy, which is annotated and corrected in the 
author's own hand. 

Mr. Plimpton also exhibited a copy of 
Calvin's Catechism, (1580), one of Hunter's 
"Rudiments of Cosmography," (1548), and 
one of Ocland's " Anglorum Prollia, (1582). 

Those who were fortunate enough to be 
able to attend Mr. Plimpton's lecture found 
it a great privilege to see such a remarkable 
collection of rare books. 


The spirit of Elizabethan England, inter- 
preted by a vivid presentation of domestic 
architecture and social life in the sixteenth 
century, was the theme of a stereopticon 
lecture, given in College Hall Chapel, Thurs- 
day afternoon, March sixteenth. The 
speaker was Miss Annie Beecher Scoville; 
her subject: "The Domestic Life of the 

The century of the Renaissance and 
Reformation, said Miss Scoville, in intro- 
ducing her subject, was characterized by a 
revolution, not only in thought and religion, 
but in economic and social life as well. In 
the reign of Henry VIII, the English feudal 
castle gave place to the "unarmed" dwelling. 
Moats were filled in to make gardens; the 
narrow, deep-set embrasures were changed 
to broad, open windows; tha severe feudal 
castle was superseded by the more inviting 
architecture of the Tudor-Gothic type So, 
with the passing of feudal conditions, we 
find I he beginning of our modern home in the 
Tudor manor house. During this same pe- 
riod, t he transfer of trade Eiom Eas1 I Wei I , 
by the discovery of America, broughl Eng- 
land into the forefront of commerce, thus 

revolutionizing her economic life. This in- 
flux of wealth and foreign products broughl 
comforts and luxuries into the home. 
Therefore, in the domestic architecture and 

home furnishings of the time, we can read 
the whole story of this change in the spirit 
and life of Elizabethan England. 

This story Miss Scoville presented by her 
lucid explanation of a series of pictures. In 
these she traced the changes from the cold 
feudal castle, through such pleasant, home- 
like chambers as those of Haddon Hall to 
the highly-decorative interiors at the close 
of Elizabeth's reign. From tapestries and 
carved ceilings to flower-pots and chimneys, 
each detail told its story. The slides were 
exceptionally clear, and the selection made 
interesting by the use of illustrations with 
especial historical connotation and by the 
choice of portraits by Holbein and other 
artists of the period. 

To the interest of the subject itself, Miss 
Scoville added an ease and charm of manner, 
animated expression, and a quiet touch of 
humor that made the afternoon truly de- 


The Science Club was addressed, on Tues- 
day evening, March 14th, by Professor 
Arthur G. Webster, who gave a very inter- 
esting and instructive lecture on agftpplaaas. 
Professor Webster explained the mechanical 
principles involved, the forces needed to 
procure an equilibrium, and the. action upon 
the plane of pressure due to velocity. An 
aeroplane, which is always heavier than the 
air, is not held up by the air, but by the mo- 
tion of the air, and since the force of sus- 
tentation depends upon the width of an 
aeroplane, it is built wide the way it is going, 
and not long. 

Professor Webster showed models of the 
three types of flying machines — the flapping 
machine, the screw propeller and the aero- 
plane — and described the history of each, 
tracing its development from 1872 to 191 1. 
Illustrating his lecture with lantern slides, he 
outlined the work in this line of Maxim, 
Lilienthal, the Wright brothers, Glen Cur- 
tiss, Bleriot, the Voisin brothers, Moisant, 
etc., and had diagrams of their various ma- 
chines thrown upon the screen. 

Many aspirations of the flyers have been 
attained: They have crossed the English 
Channel, the Mediterranean, the Irish 
Channel and the Alps, and successful flights 
have been made from London to Manches- 
ter and longer distances. These flights have 
only been achieved after many unsuccessful 
attempts, and the casualties have been 
enormous, and the proportion per year is 
becoming constantly larger. From 1890 to 
[910 the casualties numbered only eight; 
during the year 1910 they increased > > 
thirty-six, and thus far in 1911, they hive 
gone up to forty-four. Absolute reliance can 
never be put on aeroplanes, for no matt ei- 
how perfect the machine may be, the air 

never Mows in a steady, horizontal current, 
and the currents in the air arc impossible to 

Professor Webster did not ask his listeners 
1 it any of his asserl ions without proof, 
and t<>ok pains, by means of models and dia 
gramatic drawings, to corrob irate his state 
mini s A a ic ult , the lecture was a very 
convincing as well as a very interesting one. 


Colle ge IR ews, 

Press of N. a. Lindsey & Co.. Boston. 

Published weekly. Subscription price, Ji.oo a 
year to resident and non-resident. 

All business correspondence should be addressed 
to Ridie Guion, Business Manager, College News. 

All subscriptions should be sent to Miss Helen 

All advertising correspondence should be addressed 
to Miss B. M. Beckford, Wellesley. 

Editor-in-Chief, Imogene Kelly, 191 1 

Associate Editor, Muriel Bacheler, 1912 

Literary Editors, 

Cathrene H. Peebles, 1912 Carol Williams, 1912 

Mildred Washburn, 1912 Helen Cross, 1912 

Mabel Winslow, 1913 
AlumN/E Editor, Sarah J. Woodward, 1905 
Business Manager, Ridie Guion, 191 1 

Subscription Editor, Helen Goodwin, 191 1 
Frances Gray, 1912 Josephine Guion, 1913 

Advertising Manager. Bertha M. Beckford 

"Entered as second class matter, November 12, 
1903, at the Post-Office at Wellesley, Mass., under 
the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879." 


The attitude of most Wellesley students 
toward health is a negative one. By this I 
do not mean that any Wellesley girl seeks to 
endanger her health, but that few of us make 
a positive effort to improve our health during 
our stay in college. In our struggle for 
academic glory and social success, and in our 
public spiritcdncss, we forget that these 
treasures are valueless unless we can provide 
a sound constitution to set them off. Too 
many of us fail to realize that, after this 
whirl of strenuousness is over, our life work 
is to follow, and that we will be unfit for it 
unless, during our college course, we gain 
mastery of our physical condition and sure 

The fact that we do not attend first to 
health and then to other demands, is due, not 
to the too great number of other demands, 
hut to the lack of discrimination on the part 
of individuals in meeting these demands. 
The reason a girl gets exhausted is not that 
there have been too many things to do, but 

We carry an Immense line 



Jewelry and Silver 

at Very Low Prices. 

We especially call attention 

to gooda .1 ultable as gifts 

for all occasions. 

Hayden's Jewelry Store, 


Solid Gold and Sterling Jewelry for All Occasions 

Expert Repairing and Diamond Setting. 


N«xt to Wellesl.y Inn T«l. 145-3 

Hour*: 8.30—5.3© Daily, Tuesday* «xc«pt«d 


SUMMER ST. Wholesale 
Noxt Hovoy's Retail 

„hat she has chosen to do too many things. 
We cannot bear to miss any of the good 
things that are put before us, and it is not 
until after the consummation of all these 
"rare treats" that we wonder why we went 
to that last lecture when we were so tired. 

Something is said about an atmosphere of 
strain. This atmosphere is due to the girls 
in college who take in not only the entire 
social schedule, but also the entire theatrical 
schedule in Boston, and an ample supply of 
midnight confabs, to boot. The girls who 
are put on too many committees by all- 
trusting Faculty, and the girls who are the 
really serious workers, usually conceal the 
strain if there is any; this power of theirs for 
self-control is but one evidence of their supe- 
rior efficiency. 

If the general interest in health were a 
real and positive one, a girl would be ashamed 
to admit that she had had less than the pre- 
scribed amount of sleep; she would consider 
it a disgrace to have black circles under her 
eyes and stooping shoulders and a poor car- 
riage; in our present attitude these attributes 
seem to bespeak a sort of martyrdom, and 
never fail to evoke sympathy. 

If there were real interest in this funda- 
mental consideration, more girls would ex- 
plore the rare country walks that surround 
us instead of confining their exercise to a 
walk to the Woman's Exchange. There 
would be much less stupid sitting indoors 
and more real desire for gymnast ies and out- 
door play. If health were really a consider- 
ation with us, we would take that fifteen- 
minute rest just after lunch, and we would 
stop and rest just before we felt tired rather 
than just after. 

Someone has invested some money in a 
college education for you. If you return 
home any more incapacitated physically 
than when you left, remember that it is en- 
tirely your fault, and that the investment is 
a failure. If you leave college without 
physical poise that will be a lias'is lor you to 
build your future career upon, you have 
missed one of the most useful things Welles- 
ley had to give you. 

The need for keener interest in and zeal 
for health, as a primary consideration in 
college, is a large one. Each one of us, for 
our own sake, and for (lie sake of the college 
generally, must object more strenuously to 
the practises of our friends which arc menac- 
ing the all-essential law:; of physical sanity; 
and we must make an urgent plea, by words 
and example, for all those careful considera- 
tions which can help so greatly to make us 

perfectly poised women. 


'I'he Alumnae Association of Wellesley 

College offers a fellowship of five hundred 

for the vear mji 112 available for 
graduate itudy, in candidacy for the M.A. 
. l1 Weill l' 

The holder of t In. fellow ihip niu i1 be a 




In the Dennison Pin Tube 

No sticky brush. No gummed-up cork. 
No dusty bottle. Just a clean, air-tight 
tube with an easily removed pin stopper, 
filled with the strongest glue, the best 
paste and mucilage made. 

Sold everywhere 

graduate of Wellesley or of some other in- 
stitution of satisfactory standing and pref- 
erably a graduate who has been a successful 
teacher for not less than three years and has 
at the same time given evidence of continued 
interest and ability in some field of study in 
which she made a good record while in college. 
Such evidence may be in the form of papers, 
notes, outlines, collections, publications, etc. 
Quality rather than quantity will be regarded 
as significant. 

The committee of award consists of the 
following Alumnae of Wellesley: 
Prof. Katharine Lee Bates, Chairman, Wel- 
lesley, Mass. 
Dr. Sophronisba P. Breckinridge, Chicago 
School of Civics and Philanthropy, 
87 Lake street, Chicago, 111. 
Mrs. Arthur S. Dewing, 469 Broadway, 
Cambridge, Mass. 
Applications may be made to any menber 
of the committee at any time before May 




Sample Pair, 
Mercerized 25c 
Silk 50c. 
Mailed on 
Receipt of 





Geo«i, c Frost Co.. makers, boston, mass., u.s.a 




1GO Tremont Street, Boston 

Over the English Tea Room. 


Wednesday, March 22, at 4.30 P.M., in College Hall Chapel, a 
lecture by Assistant Professor Henry W. Holmes of the De- 
partment of Education of Harvard University, on "The New 
New Basis of Method." 

At 4.30 P.M., in the Memorial Chapel, an organ recital by 
Professor Macdougal. 

At 7.30 P.M., in College Hall Chapel, a lecture by Professor 
Ritchey of Mt. Wilson ( )bservatory, Pasadena, California, 
on "Recent Astronomical Photography with the Sixty-inch 
Reflector at Mt. Wilson Observatory." 

Friday, March 24, at 12.30 P.M., beginning of spring recess. 

Tuesday, April 4, at 1.00 P.M., end ;>f spring recess. 


The Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial fellowship offered by 
the Association of Collegiate Alumna, has been awarded to Dr. 
Anna Youngman of the Economics Department. Miss Youngman 
has in mind to study in Germany recent developments of land 

The regular mee^mg of the Christian Association, last Thursday 
evening, in College Hall Chapel, was led by Mrs. Alice Harding 
Churchill, 1900. In the village Katharine Williams and Hazel 
Nutter spoke on "Vacation Schools." 

Some members of the Department of Economics saw the arrival 
of the immigrant ship Mauretania, on March 16. 

The Department of Hygiene and Physical Education an- 
nounces the appointment of Leslie Sawtelle to be Director of Phys- 
ical Training at Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Georgia. 

Doris Fuller has accepted the appointment as Assistant Phys- 
ical Director in the Y. W. C. A., Rochester, N. Y. 


A writing pad full of notes. J. S. Hall's name on back. If 
found please return it to 27 Church street, or leave it in the Psy- 
chology Laboratory. 


The library has just received from the American agent of the 
London and Northwestern Railway, a very interesting collection 
of illustrated guide-books, time tables, etc., giving a great deal of 
useful information about travel in England, Scotland, Ireland and 
Wales. These have been placed on a shelf by the Delivery desk, 
near the books recently added to the library. 

Should anyone desire to own copies of any of 1 hese publications, 
the agent, Mr.' W. G. Wand, 287 Fifth avenue, X. V., will be glad 
to furnish them on request. 

A Protestant college in Syria needs a teacher especially fitted 
in English and History and able to teach other English 1 (ranches 
throughout the Grammar and High School grades. Preparation 
for American colleges is carried on in the school. The salary is 
thre ■ hundred dollars a year, with boaid, lodging, etc. The travel- 
ing expenses out from America are paid, also the return expenses 
if the term of three years' service has been completed. The position 




97, 99 and 101 FANKUIL HALL MARKKT 




We can save you time, annoyance 
and money, on your trip abroad. 


B. W. GUERNSEY, Cashier. 

becomes vacant at the close of the present school year, i. e., in June, 
191 1. The probability is, that this position offers an opportunity 
for work in the foreign field without a permanent contract under any 
missionary board. The environment would probably be very 
pleasant and educative. Any one interested is asked to address 
Miss Caswell, 130 College Hall, or to arrange for a personal inter- 

Students who have specialized in music are needed for Foreign 
Missionary work in the middle West. Anyone who is interested 
is asked to apply to Miss Caswell, 130 College Hall. 

The management of a small hotel in the neighborhood of New 
York, well known to some members of the college, wishes to secure 
the services of a former student, who can relieve the ladies in charge 
by meeting guests, opening rooms for inspection, and keeping 
account of rooms rented. The house and environment would be 
very pleasant and the living of the best. The assistant is needed 
at once, but it is possible that some arrangement for the spring 
would allow a student now in college to take up the work at the 
beginning of the summer vacation. The compensation will be in 
the home and the privileges of the house. 

Miss Josephine H. Short wishes to take abroad this summer a 
party of Wellesley Alumnae and undergraduates. England, France, 
Holland, Germany, Switzerland, Italy and Spain will be visited. 

The party sails for Liverpool from New York the 27th of June, 
and leaves Gibraltar for New York, September 2. 

Information concerning the trip may be obtained from Senorita 
Mareial, associate conductor, The Ridgeway, Wellesley, Mass. 


Hollis-street: Frances Starr in "The Easiest Way." 
Tremont: Margaret Anglin in "Green Stockings." 
Boston: Emma Trentini in "Naughty Marietta." 
Colonial: "The Girl of My Dreams. 
Park: "The Commuters." 
Castle-square: "The End of the Bridge." 
Shubert: "The Nigger," with Guy Bates Post. 
Majestic: Cyril Scott in "The Lottery Man." 

Herrick, Copley square, Back Bay, has the best seats for all 
theaters. Telephones, 2329, 2330, 2331, Back Bay. 

On Friday afternoon, March 24, at the Tremont Theater, 
Margaret Anglin will give an exposition of her wonderful versatility 
by creating the role of Phaedra in a posthumous blank verse drama 
called "Hippolytus" that was written by the late Julia Ward Howe 
over fifty years ago for Edwin Booth and Charlotte Cushman. 
The proceeds of this special performance, which is under the pat- 
ronage of the Governor of Massachusetts and ex-Governor Draper, 
the Mayor of Boston, and a large number of leaders in literature, 
fine arts and society, will be devoted to the Julia Ward Howe 
Memorial. The late Mrs. Howe's interest in the stage was 
always of the keenest, and both Mr. Booth and 
Cushman were among her warmest friends, as was Miss 
Margaret Anglin, who, last year when she was in Boston, 
being permitted by Mrs. Howe to read the manuscript 

Every Requisite for a 




55 to 61 Summer Street 

(Only One Block from Washington Street.) 


Tel. 4092 Back Bay 

I.S. Rosen & Bros. ^S 

Special Attention Paid to Wellesley Students 


Wigf, Beards, Switches, Curls, Puffs, Etc., to Hire for Amateur Theatricals and 
all Stage Productions. Grease, Paints, Powders, Burnt Cork, Rouges, Etc. 




Between Eliot and LaGrange Sts., Opp. Majestic Theater 

Competent Make-up Artists Special Attention Given 

Furnished to Order Work 

Tel. Oxford 657-1 

AT THE THEATERS -Continued. 

of " Hippo lytus," expressed a great wish to appear in the role of 
Phaedra. The drama is a retelling of the tragic tale of Phasdra's 
attachment to her step-son Hippolytus, best known to the modern 
stage by translations of the Euripides tragedy of the same name 
and by Racine's tragedy ''Phedre" as acted by Madame Sarah Bern- 
hardt. Miss Angln is sparing no pains to give Mts. Howe's play a 
meritorious presentation. — Adv. 

David Belasco will present Frances Starr at the Hollis-street 
Theater, Monday, for a limited engagement in "The Easiest Way," 
Eugene Walter's greatest play. She will have the support of the 
Xew York cast, including Joseph Kilgour, Edward H. Robins, John 
P. Brawn, Louise Randolph and Violet Rand, and the scenic equip- 
ment provided by David Belasco for the two years' run of the play 
at the Belasco Theater in New York. 

Inasmuch as "The Easiest Way" is produced under the personal 
direction of David Belasco, there is no necessity to dwell upon the 
perfection of its setting. 

No play in years has created such a profound sensation as 
"The Easiest Way." Its record has been phenomenal. It was 
played to crowded houses at Mr. Belasco's Theater in New York 
and since then has established records for attendance in the many 
principal theaters throughout the country. There will be the usual 
Wednesday and Saturday matinees during Miss Starr's engagement. 
The evening performances will begin promptly at 8.00 o'clock and 
the matinee at 2.00 o'clock. — Adv. 


Vose's Gallery: Mr. Rousseau's Paintings. 
Copli-.'i GALLERY: Works of three Boston Artists. 
Copley Hall: Exhibition of Decorative Art. 
DOLL and Richards': Exhibition of Illustrations. 
Doll and Richard-.': Mr. Turner's Water-colors. 
Doll and Richards': Mr. Gallagher's Pastels. 
200 Hi num. ion AVENl E: Mr. Villar's Paintings. 
20 Copley Hall: Mr. Hopkinson's Paintings. 
Kimball's Gallery: Modern French Paintings. 
Normal Ari GALLERY: Mr. Bartlett's Drawings. 


The econd of of readings offered by the Elocution 

1 n in College Hall Chapel on Monday evening, 
March i.v al 7.30 o'clock. The reader was Mr. Henry J. Hadfield, 
igramme of the poems of Rudyard Kipling. Mr. 
■ h, ri •■< nt popular cu ;tom of reading in 
All thai l ■ ccpmpli hed in his art, he ha done un- 

ci the clear, resonant character of his voice was 
. ellenee of his own t mining. 
Mr. 1 1 choi Mr, Kipling' Life and work, 

mum oi "Tommy Atkins," the British 
I he " Barrack-room Ballads: "Tom- 

" Fuzzy- Wuzzy, ttial Day" and "Gunga 

Din," with ■ pathy and vividness oi feeling. 

He then read a number of Kipling's satiric poems, wearing, 
this time, the white linen dress of the Anglo-Indian. "Paget, M. 
P.," "Study of Air Elevation in Indian Ink," and "Army Head- 
quarters," he rendered with great enjoyment of their humor, and 
bringing the latter home to his audience keenly. Mr. Hadfield next 
recited some of the more serious of Kipling's poems, including the 
well-known "Recessional" and "If." He was perhaps less dramatic 
in his delivery of these than in those before, but held us constantly 
with the tense reserve of his emotions-. 

Mr. Hadfield then appeared as the Scotch engineer, giving 
" McAndrew's Hymn" with a great deal of vividness in spite of its 
often-criticised technicalities. His Scotch dialect was also admira- 
bly convincing. The programme was concluded with two of the 
author's typically-Indian poems, "The Dove of Dacca" and "The 
Ballad of East and West," given in the gorgeous robes of the Rajah 
and the robber chief. 

As a whole, Mr. Hadfield was a most vivid reader. We felt 
constantly impressed with the intensity and bigness of his emotions 
as he recited, and yet they were held in irreproachable restraint. 
He seemed so imbued with enthusiasm and love for his selections 
that our attention was held absolutely, throughout. The audience 
was most enthusiastic and truly appreciative, and Mr. Hadfield 
showed a cheerful readiness to respond to encores. The Elocution 
Department is to be sincerely thanked for procuring a most inter- 
esting and entertaining reader. 


At 4.30 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, in the chapel of College 
Hall, Mr. Richard Fuller of Boston gave an interesting talk on 
"Cherchell, North Africa: The Romance of the Daughter of 
Anthony and Cleopatra." In a few sentences, Mr. Fuller transport- 
ed his audience to the Roman Forum to witness the triumph of 
Csesar returning with captives and spoils from his conquest of 
Mauretania. Among these captives the center of interest was the 
little lad, Juba II, heir to the Mauretanian throne. It was only a 
few years later that the same Forum witnessed the return of young 
Octavian after his defeat of Anthony and Cleopatra. In his train as 
captive he led Selene, their little daughter, destined to become in- 
terested in the young captive, who had suffered her fate before her. 
Drawn together, the two young aliens fell in love and were married, 
leaving Rome to found a kingdom of their own with Cherchell, on 
the North African coast, as its capitol. After tohe splendor of 
Octavian's court, it was only natural that they should seek to equal 
Rome in glory and magnificence, by surrounding themselves with 
all evidences of art, culture and luxury. 

The little city of Cherchell, founded by them, is all that is left 
of their glory. The palace, only a heap of ruins, claims the travel- 
er's admiration for its beautiful mosaics, still distinct and delicate 
through all these years. 

Near the city, at the foothills of the Atlas Mountains, rises 
their tomb, guarding the last traces of the romance. 

More interesting, however, than either the palace or the tomb 
is the Cherchell museum. To its interest and possession the recent 
discovery of the sunken ship-load of statuary, probably destined for 
the decoration of the court of Juba II and Selene, has greatly added. 
Near this interesting collection is the wonderful statue of Apollo, 
recently unearthed by the plow of a farmer. Many conjectures 
as to its age and sculptor agree on the fifth century, and feel it may 
be a work of Phidias himself. 

The name and fame of Selene and Juba II have long since 
passed away, but this beautiful Apollo lives to shed a new light on 
their romance and an added glory to their brilliant court. 


On the evening of April 8th, the members of the "Cireulo <~as- 
tellano" will present, in the Barn, their play, entitled, "Castillosen 
Espana," (Castles in Spain). 

To those who are interested in Spain, in one way or another, 
this will afford a most excellent opportunity for satisfying that de- 
sire i" know more about t' is sunny land; and to those who have not 
as yet shown themselves particularly interested in Spain, this will 
prove the occasion for arousing and developing that hitherto neg- 
lected interest. 

"Castillos en Espana" was written by Sen >rita Marcial cs- 
peci illy for thai purpose which it so admirably serves K>f portray- 
ing to the American born a glimpse of the picturesque life in Spain. 

THE HARBOR VIEW, east Gloucester, mass. 

Directly on Gloucester Bay. Homelike and comfortable and caters only to refined people. 

opens especially for spring vacation. 


Wellesles Unit 

The Club House for 

Wellesley Students 

If you want the Best Canned Fruit and Vegetables 

Try Our Brands— They will Please You. 



FOOD SHOP 48 Winter Street, Boston LUNCH ROOM 



Cake, Pastry, Bread, Etc., on Sale 


Local color is strongly emphasized throughout the play, and is 
brought out not only in the scenery, but by the groups of street 
urchins playing their little games, by the Spanish dancers, famous 
for their grace and beauty, and by the moonlight serenades, symbols 
of romance and love. 

The story of the play, though centering about a Marquesa and 
the Duque, to whom she has been engaged since childhood, deals, 
nevertheless, largely with the peasantry, those people who, of all, 
are the most picturesque and the most interesting in Spain. 

It is three years since a Spanish play has been given, and it is 
felt that the present effort will be well worth the waiting. 


On Saturday evening, March 18, 191 1, the Harvard Chapter 
of the "Delta Upsilon" fraternity presented Thomas Haywood's 
old comedy, "The Fair Maid of the West," at the "Barn," part of 
the proceeds being devoted to the Student Alumna; Building Fund. 
The performance was in every way, finished and delightful. Special 
mention should be made of the unusually perfect effects in scenery 
and costuming and of the pleasing incidental music. 

The play was one of those charmingly romantic and impossible 
Elizabethan comedies, singing the praises of the "Good Queen 
Bess." It told how the young English gentleman, Spenser, fell [in 
love with the tavern-maid, Bess Bridges; how he defended her from 
insult, even at the cost of being obliged to flee the country; how Bess 
remained faithful to him during the years of his absence, and when 
the news of his death was brought to her, undertook a sea voyage 
to bring his body back to England; and how in the end, Spenser, 
who was not dead after all, and Bess were reunited and lived happily 
ever after. 

The acting was, on the whole, very successful. Mr. T. M. 
Spelman played Bess Bridges with a great deal of charm and win- 
somencss, though at times the voice control was not as well managed 
as it might have been; this, however, we recognize as a practically 
insurmountable difficulty, especially in passages where the expres- 
sion of strong emotion brings out all the force of a masculine voice. 
Mr. vSpelman's work in the scene where the news of Spenser's death 
is brought to Bess was especially commendable. Playing opposite to 
him in the role of Spenser, Mr. F. M. Eliot was exceedingly good, 
though at times he lacked a certain convincingness; this lasi fact, 
however, may well lie attributed to the lack of individuality in the 
character as drawn by Heywood himself; in fact we cannol help 
Ei 1 Ling that Mr. Eliot did much to give color to a somewhat colorless 
character. As Roughman, Mr. 0. W. Hausscrmann was excellent 
in every respect. In the rather weak and vacillating part of Captain 
Goodlack, Mr. T. S. Kenyon was quite realistic. Mr. C. B. Randall's 
Clem was delicate, fresh, and delightful. The King of Fez was 

Just Arrived 


O R 

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Our Wash Silks are new and exclusive de- 
signs, excellent for tub waists and suits Hand 
embroidered Kimonos, Jackets, Robes. 


For afternoon and evening wear. 


360 Sz 3o2 Boylston Street, Boston. 

presented with poetic feeling and dignity by Mr. P. Snedeker. The 
minor roles were also well given, Mr. C. M. Burr as the realistic 
and vigorous kitchen maid deserving special mention. 

Those who were so fortunate as to be able to attend the " Delta 
Upsilon" play enjoyed the performance thoroughly. 

The cast was as follows: 

Spenser F. N. Eliot, 101 1 

Carrol H. W. Miller, 1912 

Fawcett J- C. Janney, 191 1 

Captain Goodlack T. S. Kenyon, 191 1 

Roughman O. W. Hausscrmann, 191 2 

Clem C. B. Randall, 1912 

First Captain R- D. Whittemore, [913 

Second Captain P. H. Keays, [913 

Mayor of Foy P. J- Stearns,, 19 1 3 

An Alderman F. C. Rogerson, 1913 

Mullisheg, King of Fez P. Snedeker, 101 1 

Bashaw Alcade J- B. Munn, [912 

Bashaw Joffer M. C. Allen, 101 1 

A Spanish Captain P. H. Keays, [913 

An English Merchant A. J. Kelly, iou 

A French Merchant R. D. Whittemore, [913 

An Italian Merchant E. HutchinS, 101 1 

A Surgeon C. M. Burr, 1914 

A Preacher H. G. Knight, 191 ; 

First Drawer R- C. Benchley, [912 

Second Drawer A. J. Kelly, 1912 

Servant H. G. Knight, [913 

Chorus .1- I} - Munn. l 9*3 

Bess Bridges T. M. Spelman, [913 

A Kitchen maid C. M. Burr, [91 1 






416 Washington St. (4 Doors North of Summer St.) 

SCALP SPECIALIST. Miss I. Blissard, D. S. C. 

Shampooing, Manicuring. Chiropody, Facial and 
Scalp Massage, Marcel Waving and Hair Dressing. 


THE SORMAN. Over B. B. Parker's Shoe Store 

Open evenings by appointment. 
Tel. 471L Wellesley Miss G. Taylor (Masseuse) Assistant. 


South Natick, Mass. 
One mile from Wellesley Col leg* 
Briakfatt 8 to 9 
Dinner I to 2 
Supper 6.30 to 7.30 
Tea-room open from 3 to 6 
Hot Waffles served on Mondays. 

Toasted Muffins with Jelly, Fridays. 
Tel. Natick 9212 MISS HARRIS, Mgr. 





Carries a full line of Choice Fruit, 
Confectionery and other goods. Veg- 
etables of all kinds, usually found in a 
first class fruit store. Pistachio Nuts, 
especially, Olive Oil and Olives of all 

Free Delivery. Tel. 138-2. 




Ladies' and Qents' Custom Tailoring 

Suits Mad* to Order 


543 Washington Street, Wellesley, Mass. 
Tel. 340-2 


High grade athletic goods 

^ . Tennis Rackets 
Golf Clubs 
and Balls 
Field Hockey 
Rowing Sweaters 
and Jerseys 

Exercising Apparatus of all kinds. 
Baseball for girls Coat Sweat- 
ers, Gym. Shoes. Catalogue free. 
Books on all kinds of sports, 10c 


.'ill Washington St., Boston, Mass. 
22 Warren St., New York City. 
84 Wabash Ave.. Chicago. III. 
359 Market St.. San Francisco, Cal. 
76 Weybosset St., Providence. R. I. 
Harvard Square, Cambridge, Mass. 



Before Christmas we thought we had made a discovery that, if 
every member of college brought back fifty cents, the fund would 
gain S700.00. Our experiment failed, owing to insufficient material 
from which to draw conclusions. We are going to try again, more 
scientifically, publishing the results by houses, in proportion to 
what we expected. Bring us fifty cents after vacation! 


After vacation all lost articles which have not been reclaimed 
will be auctioned off for Student Alumnse Building Fund. 

Broken jewelry will be solicited after vacation, and sold for 
the fund. 


Use our Gold and Blue cards as place-cards at your luncheon, — 
write your messages on them. 


Table 4, Ridgway $2.25 

Stone Midyear Fines 1 .31 

Miscellaneous 2.07 




Cannot something be done about saving seats? The habit is so 
growing upon us that it is becoming a positive nuisance in the lec- 
tures given in College Hall Chapel, and in other large gatherings. 
Is it fair to hold seats for the tardy ones while others are standing all 
around you? Only too often the seat, reserved until the last min- 
ute, remains vacant because the one for whom it was saved "got lost 
in the shuffle," or decided not to come. To me it seems to show a 
narrow and selfish spirit, this refusing to let your own college- 
mates sit next to you, though it is not so intended, and I think that, 
in order to live up to our Student Government ideals of unselfish- 
ness, we should all strive to create a sentiment against it so strong 
that no one would want to reserve seats in a crowded hall. 

Frances Burleigh, 191 2. 

.\ Junior said a short time ago, to the editor, that she intended 
to take walks, this spring, but she did not know where to start out 
or what was tin- prettiest walk to take. It seems incredible that 
there are Juniors and Seniors, too, who have never taken enough ad- 
vantage of our rare natural surroundings t:> discover for themselves 
our many beautiful country walks through woods and fields, by 
lakes and over hills. Xow that spring is really coming, may these 
unambitious ones find out all the hidden beauty spots! Instead of 
a trip to the Inn, try walking around the upper lake and into the 
woods beyond, where violets grow very thickly. Instead of playing 
bridgi • k" 1 OU1 beyond the goll links and play tag or roll down hill — 
it will do your soul good, and you will have a much better appetite 
for dinner and. be ide , -our table will be glad you are th :re. Do 

graduate, indeed, do not go beyond the Freshman class with- 
out knowing and appreciating fully the most ideal natural sur- 
roundings of your college. 

The Walnut Hill School 


A College Preparatory School for Girls 

Miss Conant and Miss Bigelow 


20 North Ave., Natick 

High Grade Portraits 

Telephone 109-3 


Boots, Shoes and Rubbers 
Repair Work a Specialty 

The Norman Wellesley Square 


Ladles' and dents' 

Custom Tailor 

Shaw Block, Wellesley Sq. 

Special Attention Paid to 
Pressing and Cleaning 



Office, 555 Washington St. Tel. 44-a 

Conservatories, 103 Linden St. 

Tel. 44- r 

Orders by Mail or Otherwise are 

Given Prompt Attention. 

J. TAILBY & SON, Props. 

Wellesley, Mass. 


Always ready for 
Wellesley Students 

F. DIEHL, Jr. 


Hacks, Barges for Parties, Wagon 

for Straw Rides. 

Tel. 16-2. WELLESLEY. 


Violinist and Musical Director of 
The Kanrich Band and Orchestra 

Removed to 214 Boylston St., Boston 

Orchestration Band Arrangements 

Telephone 20Q3-1 Back Bay 


The Most Pliahle, Comfortahle and 
Healthful. Conforms to a Curved 
Seam The Acme of Corset Perfec- 

Sixty Distinct Ultra=Artistic Models 

Comprising Styles for Every Type of Figure in the Latest 
Front «ind Hack Laced Creations. Spirella Corsets are well 
known and recommended at Wellesley College. 

Our Official Guarantee 

Accompanies Every Spiralis Corset Sold, Guaranteeing ■ Duplicate 
Corsn I Kl I Should a Spirilla Stay Break or Rust in Corset Wear 
within One Yeai Ol I'urehase. 

M. W. WILLEY, 420 Boylston St., s |fo° n r d 





I have cured others, I can cure you! 

Why visit the chiropodist and obtain only relief when you may be 
cured by the Foot Specialist.-' Corns, bunions, callouses, ingrown nails 
and fallen arches treated and cured. Warts, moles and superfluous hair 

Mrs. Florence McCarthy, D. S. C 

Rooms 14, 15 and 16, 9 Hamilton Place 

My prices are the same as the chiropodist's 

The only woman Foot 
Specialist in Boston 


The Sample Shoe \ 
and Hosiery Shop 

Have only TWO Shops 

496 Washington Street, Cor. 

Bedford Street, and 

74 Boylston Street, Cor. 

Tremont Street. 

(Both Stores up one Flight.) 

Our Prices, $2.00 and $2.50 a pair for $3.50, 

$4.00 and $5.00 grades 


A Student Recital was given at Billings Hall, Tuesday, March 
14, at 4.30 P.M. The programme was as follows: 

Violin Quartette: Albumblatt Fabian 

Minuet in D A. T. Foster 

Miss Ruth A. Grinnell, 191 1, Marion Long, 1914, 
Carol S. Prentice, 1913, and Mary Welles, 1911. 

Piaxo: Impromptu, Op. 142, No. 2 Schubert 

Miss Zada R. Walker, 1914. 

To the Sea McDowell 

Miss Mary Hume, 191 2. 

Voice: Disappointment Hood 

"I know a bank" Parker 

Miss Mabel A. Brandon, 1914. 

"If I knew' ' Gaynor 

The Rose in the Garden Neidlinger 

Miss Imogene H. Schoonmaker, 191 4. 

Piano: Nocturne in B flat Field 

Miss Irma Rose, 19 14. 

Arabesque Moszkowski 

Miss Alice C. Jefferson, 19 14. 

Voice: Shepherd's Lay Mendelssohn 

Spring is Coming Downs 

Miss Miriam Ellis, 1911. 

Duet: "Greeting" Mendelssohn 

Miss Leonora Miller, 1912, and Miss Florence Price, 1912. 

Violin : Traumeir Schumann 

Tendresse Drdla 

Miss Sophie L. Tillinghast, 191 4. 

Piano: Romance Saint Saens 

Aufschwung Schumann 

Miss Virginia Moffat, 1914. 

A Student Recital was given Tuesday, March 21, at 4.30, 
P.M., in Billings Hall, the programme of which was as follows: 

Voice: Dance Duet (Hansel und Gretel) Humperdinck 

Miss Ruth A. Howe, 191 1, and Miss Alice E. Foster, 191 1. 

Piano: Prelude in G Debussy 

Miss Louise Crawford, 191 3. 

Traumeswirren Schumann 

Miss Florence Trask, 1915. 

Voice : In Picardie Foote 

Dormi pure Scudere 

Miss Alice E. Foster, 191 1. 

Duet : Nearest and Dearest Carracciolo 

Miss Natalie Williams, 1913, and Miss Eva A. Pierce, 191 1. 

Two Pianos: Variations Grieg 

Miss Harriet A. Sheets, 1914, and Miss Cummings. 

Violin: Hongroise, Op. 50, No. 4 Hauser 

Miss M. Evelyn Gough, 1914. 

Voice: "My mother bids me bind my hair" Haydn 

Miss Natalie Williams, 19 13. 

"Ah! 'tis a dream" Hawley 

Dreams C. G. Hamilton 

Miss Marguerite Perrin, 1914. 

PlANO: Erotikon Sjogren 

Miss Mildred B. Washburn, 1912. 


It is not too soon for many of us to be making summer plans. 
These plans are likely to lie the subject of many spring vacation 
conversations. For the sake of the many girls who will wanl to 
include the possibility of attending one of the Student Conferences; 
in their plans, we give this early notice: 

The Eastern Studenl Conference, June 20 — 30, at Silver Hay, 
New York. 

The East Central Studenl Conference, August 22 September 
1, Granville, Ohio. 

The Central Student Conference, Augusl 26 September ^, 
Geneva, Wisconsin. 

Bailey, Banks c£ Biddle Co. 



College Organizations contemplating the purchase of Emblems 
are invited to write for designs, samples and prices. With the 
workshops on the premises, this company is enabled to furnish 
emblems of the best grade of workmanship and finish at the 
lowest prices consistent with work of this high quality. 


An Illustrated Catalogue Mailed Free on Request 

/ 21 8 = 20- 22 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia 

FOR SALE. An evening gown of light blue silk, beautiful, 
simple and perfect, and a dainty dancing dress, unusual and spe- 
cially choice. Best Boston make. Sizes of each: Bust, 36 in.; 
belt, 23 in.; neck, 13 in.; front length of skirt, 41 in. 

ALSO : A complete riding-outfit habit. Same measurements; 
dark blue, fine cloth, gauntlets, Derby, whip and boots, 4J/2 A. 

For particulars, enquire of 


38 Dover Street, Wellesley, Mass. 

FOR SALE. Two finest Italian mandolins, most celebrated 
make. Selected by professors in Florence and Rome. Enquire of 


38 Dover Street, Wellesley, Mass. 

The Conference at Northfield, Mass., early in July. 

Wellesley is given generous allowance for representatives at the, 
conference, and we want to send strong delegations to each one. Very 
soon after spring vacation, lists will be put up for the names of those 
who would like to attend. We would remind the girls who feel that 
the expense is too great to be carried by the individual, that funds 
are available to assist them in going. Any questions in regard to the 
value ot attending such conferences, and other detail will be gladly 
answered by those who have ever been and by Marguerite Staats 
1912, the chairman of the Summer Conference Committee. 


A most interesting open meeting of the Student Volunteer 
Band was held in the Shakespeare House on Sunday, March 19th, at 
four o'clock. The meeting was opened by Dorothy Mills, who in- 
troduced Dr. Noble of India, to speak on her work as a medical 

The need of doctors, particularly women doctors, is very great 
in that country, where it has been estimated there is one doctor to 
every million and a half of people. For reasons of caste the women 
of India are most unwilling to have any treatment except by wom- 
en; so it was with the aim to train young Indian girls along these 
lines that the school and hospital were established in Ludiana, 
where Dr. Noble has been. 

As this medical school is practically the only Christian wom- 
an's medical college, girls flock to it from all parts of India. There 
are two courses offered, — a two years' course, which gives a. training 
for a position as a doctor's assistant or a druggist, and a four-year 
regular medical course. Requirements, about the same as those of 
any American university, and a knowledge of the English language, 
must be met before entrance. The Indian girl, often entering med- 
ical college at the age of seventeen, must do good work in school in 
addition to passing four sets of examinations. At the end of the 
first year these are given by her regular professors; at the end of the 
second, strange doctors from different parts of India assign the 
questions; while a1 the end of the third and fourth years she goes to 
the government officials, who test her knowledge with oral ex- 
aminations. Failure to pass these last severe requirements may 
keep her from getting her diploma. 

The hospital at Ludiana is a small group of one-story buildings 
built around a hollow square, and tightly screened from all outside 
view. The entire building is divided into two wards, one for the 

Mohammedan and one for the Hindoo women. This separation has 

been nec'ssarv OH account of class distinctions in that country. 
Here fre< treatmenl is given to the very poorest class of Indian 
women. Dr. Noble's description of the constant struggle of the 
doctors and nurses againsl the filth and dirt, in which the women 
have been used to living so unconcernedly, was pathetically amus- 

( '1 mci ions of all kinds are mad to 1 he patii tits, fnej 
lowed to bring a relative, and often small children, and in 1 tt 

theii whole families, to the hospital, where t he burden oi 1 ai 
ins mi .ill these makes the hospital force's burden doubly heavy. 




Young Ladies' Negligee Shirts 

Orders taken in our Men's Furnishing Goods Department. 


Silks, $5.00 upward Flannel, $5.00 upward 

Madras and Cheviot, $4.00 

202=216 Boylston Street, = = = = Boston. 

Student Volunteer Meeting — Continued. 

In every way possible, by kindness of deed and word, as well as 
by instruction, the spread of Christianity is going on among these 

With a short talk by Mrs. Montgomery, who spoke of the need 
of medical missionaiies, and the missionary work done by this 
year's Jubilee meetings, the affair closed. 


Information is asked regarding the following members of IQIO, 
who expressed a wish for employment on leaving college, but who 
have not as yet reported any position secured. Will anyone who 
knows how any of these are occupied be so good as to give the in- 
formation in writing to Miss Caswell, No. 130 College Hall. If a 
position has been secured, points in regard to character, place, etc., 
etc., will be gratefully received: 

Ina P. Babbitt, Sara E. Marshall, 

Anna H. Brinton, Alice F. Morton, 

Virginia Daniell, Edith L. Moss, 

Ruth 13. Fletcher, Lois Mossman, 

Gretchen B. Harper, Maud S. Muller, 

Genevieve Hodgman, Helen W. Munyan, 

Mary P. Lngalls, Esther M. Park, 

Esther C. Johnson, Meredith E. Riddle, 

Alice Dill Leavitt, Inez T. Skinner, 

Helen Macdonald, Hannah M. Tilton, 

Florence R. Mallory, Marguerite F. Williams, 

Clara R. Mason, Ruth S. Wilcox. 
Florern e V. Mi 


In addition to notes concerning graduates, the Alumnae 
column will contain items of interest about members of the 
Faculty, past and present, and former students. 

Houghton & Mifflin announce "The End of a Song," by 
l feannette Marl: , [900. It is described as an "exquisitely 
conceived and executed novel," a simple talc of the Welsh people. 
The ff ■ 'ii . oloi , i by Mi is Anna Whelan Betts. 

"Klaus Heinrich Baas," the story of a self-made man, by 
islal ed from tin ( rerman by Miss 
Esther E. Lape, 1905, and Mi 1 Elizabeth F. Read. 

Anna T. Harding, [907, ailed on March 11 for a six- 
montl iroad. Her addres i Brown, Shipley & Co., Lon- 

don, England. 

Harriel Alexander, [910, is teaching Physics, Physiology 
and Biology in the High School JTork. 

• on, iv">. is teaching French, German, 
Engli h . rid Hi tory in St. Paul' School, Walla Walla, W 1 1 ington. 
Mai B Sandi 1 on, [909, i in hei e< ond year a1 t he 
Norm ool in Bo ton, 

Miss May Greene, 1910, is teaching in Goldendale, Washington. 

Miss Alice Irwin, 19 10, is teaching in the High School at Wil- 
mington, Illinois. 

Miss Josephine Thompson, Department of Hygiene and 
Physical Education, 1910, is with the Young Women's Christian 
Association in Cleveland, Ohio. 

Miss Gertrude Price, Department of Hygiene and Physical 
Education, 1910, is teaching in the Birmingham School, Birming- 
ham, Pennsylvania. 


The Hartford Wellesley Club held an open meeting, March 4th , 
191 1, at the Center Church House in Hartford. Professor W. W. 
Rice of Wesleyan University gave a very instructive talk on the 
"Geology of Connecticut," illustrating his lecture by some inter- 
esting stereopticon views. The Misses Anna Patten, 1907, Lena 
Potter, 1907, Ellen Means, 1885, Katharine Horton, 1890, Faith 
Talcott, 1904, and Florence Moore, 1900, acted as hostesses. 

The club will hold its annual luncheon, April 1st, 191 1, at the 
Hartford Golf Club. Miss Katharine Lee Bates will be the guest of 
honor. Alumnae, former members of the college and undergradu- 
ates, who wish to attend, are asked to send their names to Miss 
Jennie Loom is, Windsor, Connecticut. 


Miss Cornelia Strong Huntington, 1895, to Mr. Theron J. 
Damon of Concord, Massachusetts, who is in journalistic work in 

Miss Marie W. Christie, 1896, to Mr. Horace Stillman Sargent 
of Newton. 

Miss Minnettc May Downes, 1910, to Mr. Richard B. Resing, 
Williams, 1908. 


March 10, 191 1, a son, Henrv, to Mrs. Charles Henry Bunting, 
(Carlotta M. Swett, 1896). 

March 15, 101 1, in Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts, a son Eliot 

Vincent, to Mrs. Ethclbcrt Vincent Grabill, (Elizabeth Ziegler, 


March 2, 1911, in Baltimore, Maryland, Mr. George R. Ster- 
ling, father of Dr. E. Blanche Sterling, of the Department of Hy- 
giene and Physical Education. 

March 11, 1911, in Wellesley, Massachusetts, Miss Mildred 
Keim, of the Class of 1912. 

March 13, 191 1, in Pittslield, Massachusetts, Mrs. Frank E. 
Peirson, (Florence Newman, 1886-1890, Wellesley College School 
of Art Diploma, 1890), daughtei of Mrs. Anna S. Newman, Super- 
intendent of Norumbega. 

March 19, roil, in LaFaycttc, Indiana, Earle Allen, brother 
of Miss Ruby Allen, of the class of I9II. 


H. Burnett, 1901), 1404 East- 

Mrs. Francis H. Waits, (Ethe 
wood Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. 

Mrs. Truman D. Hayes, (Hattie Frances La Pierre, [908) 
Bark Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts.